4 Star 88x31The Salmon Protection and Watershed Network – SPAWN – protects endangered, wild coho salmon and the forests and watersheds they need to survive in West Marin.  SPAWN was initiated as part of Turtle Island Restoration Network in 1997. We engage hundreds of people each year to see and learn about the majestic endangered salmon, restore watershed habitat, raise native redwood trees, and study salmon health.   With the support of thousands of activists, we are also making strides towards fish-friendly development policies to help the salmon survive and thrive.  Join us today!   Make a membership donation, take action and learn about volunteer opportunities! Click here to sign up for our newsletter and get updates on our work and opportunities to get more involved.    

Campaigns

Action & Events

Help Raise 10,000 Redwoods!

January 17, 2017

SPAWN needs your help to raise thousands of native redwood and other trees through our 10,000 Redwoods Project over the next three years. With your tax-deductible gift of $10 or more, you’ll Raise a...

Join our Coho Photo Campaign

January 16, 2017

Help us tell the Marin County Board of Supervisors to make salmon a priority and to take action before it is too late!

Smolt Monitoring Volunteer Training 2017 (Free!)

April 15, 2017
10:00 AM
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April 15, 2017
12:00 PM
San Geronimo Community Center

Smolt Monitoring Program 2017   Calling all citizen scientists! For more than a decade, Salmon Protection and Watershed Network (SPAWN) has monitored the out-migration of smolt

News

Give your Graduating Student a Unique Gift

April 27, 2017

As students start graduating this summer, we want to offer you a unique graduation present that will live for hundreds of years! Turtle Island

Turtle Island Celebrates Goldman Environmental Prize Winners

April 26, 2017

Turtle Island Restoration Network is honored to be a Goldman Environmental Prize nominator, and we celebrate the 2017 winners!

SPAWN Seeks Citizen Scientists for Smolt Count

March 28, 2017

Spring is the time of the year a new batch of one-year-old salmonids begin their seaward migration. They’re known as smolt, and they are about to st...

Salmon Resources

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